Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 12, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 12, 1952
Page 4
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'.:- f ' 2$ 4----MOITHWIST MKUUM TIMII. taytlMvW*. Mmmm, ,W«mi«y, Me*ch 12, IW1 Arkansas aimra ·.··nil- ' rtreueTllla Delif Demetrall F FuMUM d.Ur enepl Bandar kr ·"- · : i-rAYETTBVll,LE DEMOCRAT H ':;'·· PUBLISHING COMPANY I': Reberta Fulhilgnl. President ~~l Founded June U. 1MO Entered at the post office at Fayctteville, Arkj, as Second-Clasi Al«ii- Matter. I.«' E. Owrhart, Vice Pres.-Oen«el Manaiti Ted It W T 1I.. Ed41o? MEMBER OF THE AIBOCIATED PHEit ' The Associated Press is'cxclusivcly entitled to. ihe use for republlcfUion of all news dispatches credited'TM I t - o r not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the local-news published here n, All rights of rcpublicatlon of special dispatches herein are also reserved. fUBSCRlPTION BATES ; Per w«k.. -..- , , · · (by orriM) . . . . Mill r»« In Wiitiliiiton.' Bjnlon. «.»dlKn cpuh. nek;Ark,, and Adilr county, Okl«. Tiutf . nionthi' --- -- ft JJ Tt~.Tf.f monthi -;---* .....,...- j $2'*Jj ' Sin monlhi- --- ·. *·,, Ow )tir ,, . ' . . . . . - . . . - . . »*·* Member Audit Bitraau of Clreulatlorii He lhai-is faithful in 'that .which- JR · least falthful-also in much: and he thai is just in the least, is unjust nlsp in much.-St. Luke 16:10 '.- ForThePlay«rsj 7, - ^Anybody .who WishcR.lfl ilp'Ro is-invited lo help rniso n fund (if $500 which will pay ·'fpr.Bendiiijr the Fnyoltovillc Hish School- baaketball team Kansas City to witness the" NfcAA basketball' tournament. Superintendent of Schools Virgil Blosflom is agr^eabla to the team Romj,', and more than $100 itv at hand at present. The tournament ia to b« played. the weekend of March 21 and 22. The money will provide expenses for the-tcftni!,' 1 travel and lod^iitg . and ^mdals in KanflS'ii -City. . . .' ! ; "Tliose who desire to help in this cause are (fending their donations" to the TIMES. It is hoped that by this week's' end .enough will, be raised to nnsure the spree for the players, · . ' · · ' . . · · · ·; ·,_ ' ' T-- - -- -- *- - - ' Heavy Vote IB Desirable School elocUnnR arc coming up Saturday ,'nnd the electorate has the opportunity to vote,' It is hoped that large numbers go to the polls and express their sentiments. (Jiitte generally,, school elections draw little interest as far a« numbers of those taking part are concerned. Let this year be dlfttreflt in this rtspect. In many innUhces, an increase in mill- ag« ts proposed and will he decided at thic ejection. Some communities face, the question: of increases in the amount of taxes the residents will pay. The decisions to be made will mean more; than usually is the case 1 in similar elections. · Voting hi. «lwiiys important; ft good, strohif representation of the public's feel- Ingi; is highly desirable..A big vote Satur- d»yMH *how, public interest, 1 i«;|ijj|natter. tha^ concern's evcr'ybli^s^s^.''. . ·' · ? No; Place For "Politick There's one thing about calling General Eisenhower home to testify, before. congressmen concerning the foreign aid proposals which will be decided by the two Houses: If his testimony is needed, and there is good reason to KCO how he could give'- some, valuable information, hia ap- pe»rinc) should be demanded regardless of -politics. This is a subject that needs full-and careful consideratron from all angles-- with strict, "politics" us such left nut. A $7,000,000,000 'foreign aid bill is before the representatives of the 'people in Washington. Saying th.'it General Eisen- hoWfer would be "put on the spot," or that such" an appearance .would be "politically embarrassing" to the general ft small change indeed if his testimony is needed in actual determination of whether the aid bill is to bia passed or not. And we just happen to think (hat General Eisenhower ··ould feel the sums way. · - - · ' ' - · . Conicdian nnd atarlcl announce cn- .·igcment after lO-iniiiute romance. What ·re the odds on a 10-day marriage? . - __^__^ - ·_ Those two St. Bernard tlogs that got lost In 'a Philadelphia snowdrift must have been caught without their brandy kegs. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »T DftEW Wnshinston -- Certain Defense Department official* and Senator- McCirr«n'« nubverilve comrnlttce are planning a new move against' ncwupanermen who have criticized, them. They plan to drag out the espionage act and claim that . the publication of certain tttorlex wait harmful to the Unlfed Stated and violated the 1917 eiplonage act. · - . ' - . . ' . This net is 'so broad and to loosely worded that such conscientious newspaper* an the New York Time* could en*lly violate it on an average 'of twice a week. · . . For Instance, the United Prens reported March 1 that the Air Force wan equipping jet · fighter-bombers to deliver small atom bombs agnlnst Russia, further reported where the jet »n.uadrnn* wore based at Langlcy, Va,, ' and Sandl»,.N. M.; 'also na'mcd'the plane as the F- 64-G, told how they would be fueled In the air and how bases later would be cct up in Western Europe or North Africa. The UP dispatch wa« published in the New York Times Mnrch 1, and next' day the Associated Press carried a similar ulnry. While the dispatch did not violate the. voluntary code of censorship practiced in the recent war, the espionage act i.v ,«o broad that it could easily be conslder.od a violation today,Again, on March 7, the AP carried a story from korea thnt U.S. helicopters and destroyers had picked up 22 U.N. pilot* downed In January around the besieged port of Wonsnn. Undoubtedly this dl.ipatch was cleared by censors In Korea. If Mot, under the elastic espionage act, It might have been a violation on the ground that It gave Information to the enemy by which they could come hnck after s raid and shoot our pilot* in Ihe water. - .. . However, members of Senator McCarran's committee who seek to turn the espionage apt against their critics might also examine section 71)3 (F) containing an Intercstipg provision which could be used against Pentagon officials-- especially Gen. Robert Grow, author of the .dynamite-laden diary advocating war, which fell Into Russian hands. Section 793 (F) state* that "whoever, being entrusted with or having lawful possession or control '·'-· oT any document writing . . . note 'or Information ' Vclstlhg "to'flid national defense, through gross negligence permits snme to he removed from It* proper place . . . or to be lout, stolen, abstracted . . . *hall Kc fined not more than $10,000 or Imprisoned for not more than 10 years or both." General Grow, who permitted his diary to . be «tolcn nnd phntonlnjed, has lost the United State* million!! in propaganda all over Ihe world. 89 far no punishment has been given him. It will be Interesting to see whether the espionage act Is * two-way street or is only to be used agaln*t the press. · * * * Politic* ha* now' reached exactly the same xUge a* during the tail end of the Hoover nd- · ministration -when Democrat* were so determined to upiiet long year* of Republican rule that almost 'everything Hoover did was voted down. Even judge ''onn ,T, Parker, one of the finest Judge* ever to sit oh the U. S. Court of Appeals. w»« ' deflated for confirmation to the Supreme Court, by a coalition of- Democrat* and anti- Hoover Republicans · . Today, Truman, rounding out 20 long years of Democratic rule, has proposed several excellent reform* and «ome good appointees, »mbng them putting tax collection under Civil Service and the appointment of Nc'wbold Morris as corruption _clean-up m«in. However, Republican bltterhe** is iw Intense and so many South..- crn Democrats arc playlrtg into GOP hands (hat , the., closing days of the Hoover administration i.),ir»,b*!n« -duplicated. Paradoxically, Truman's prnposal of putting tax collector* under Civil Service was first pro- nosed by Herbert Hoover's own Committee on Government Efficiency, In his mure recent days a* ox-prcsldcnt. Now Its chief enemies arc the Republicans, Newbold Morris, the clean-up man, happen* to be one of the highest-type Republicans in New York. Grandson of a signer of the Declaration of Independence, Morris, he is also the grandncphew of one of the main authors of the Consliluiion, Gouvencur Morris: while a great- grandfather, Ambrose Klnpslnnd, was mayor nf New York In IRS1, Ncwbold's falhcr-in-iaw h also one of the most noted Republican judges In the nation, Judge Lonrned Hnnd. Therefore, on his wife's side, his mother 1 ? side, and his father's side, Morris has been-nboul as Republican as Alexander Hamilton. Furthermore, us president of the New York Municipal Council, he showed himself the type who would expose a member of his own family ·--If guilty of corruption. Despite this. Senator Munrit of South Dakota and Senator McCarthy of .Wisconsin have tried to make Morris nppcar a friend of subversives nnd pro-Communist!;. Prediction -- If Morris is onco Riven, subpoena nower, he will be so tough thnt he'll make both the Truman administration and cerlain members nf Congrcrs wish he hadn't been appointed. + * * Not even his colleagues have known how vigorously Senator George of Georgia pulled . backstage wire* to keep tax collectors under politics. At first the American Bar Association's Tax Committee voted for Truman 1 * t«x reorganization plan. Then William T. Sotilherland. Atlanta tax lawyer and close friend of George's, made They'll Do It Every Time ,_.. By Jimmy Hatlo .._.. TO OUR CHILPREN'S HE»rJE5 UrJSLWS, WHO BX WORK AH!? GOCC EXAMPLE EXFOUfJP THE MOTHER TDrJ(3tJe XOMIB! MOV OFTEtJ R4VC TOffM " """' is 1 * m N o r w D PLEASE WDNOUNCe XXJR "SB *OM THE YOU* " IT/LL SEEMS VERX FUT1L£'-S!WMM/(R LOSES THE P..:CISOrJ»-'C4USE THE OIILPfJEM, APf. THE LlfJSO OF WE SXXtS OH TELEVISION ·' TO PUMP HO LE/4D WTO NOBOOVS GIZZARD, BUT I RBCKtocJ AS HCW IVC SOT THE DROP NO, MAW .NO; we. XIK X-HA^KBRIN'T HIT THE MY "He's New Around Here, Ain't Her a hasty trip to the American Bar Association in Chicago. Simultaneous^-, another friend of Senator George, Tax Attorney Ellsworth Alvord, also began pulling wires with the Bar Association;' so in the end, ft reversed itself and voted against taking tax collectors out of politics. Meanwhile, Senator George and Senator Mc- Clellnn ot Arkansas have quietly introduced a new tax reorganization bill. This adopts many of Trumnn' reforms except for one all-im- portnnt difference. Instead of putting the B4 tax collectors under Civil Service, the Georgc-Mc- Clcllan bill would add another 35 collectors who also would (tct their job* through political pull, Note--Senator George, as chairman of the powerful Senate Finance Committee, can just about velo. any internal revenue appointment. He doesn't want to lose that power. at/OW 7i Thirty Yean Ato Today (Fayettcvllic Daily Democrat, March 12, 1923) The Civil Service Commission i n v i t e s special attcntlon-to the fact that in the examination held recently In Fayettcvllle and other cities throughout, the United States for assistant observer, Weather Bureau, applicants were not secured In the number desired, and that this examination will again be held on March 22. With a bumper f r u i t crop in evidence, an unusually light food expense during the winter, an increase in prices of livestock, wheat, corn and other products, and prospect for improved marketing facilities, farmers in the Winslow section south of Faycttevllle arc enthusiastic regarding a prosperous year. Twenty Year* AIO Today (Fayoltoville Daily Democrat,'March 12, 19.12) Two new Boy Scout troops, one In the North and one in the South part of town, are to be established, according to plans of the Scout Execu- tive Committee, which met last night for its annual meeting and reorganization. Organization of the two new troops will bring the total in the city up to six, and should bring the local Scout organization up to a high standing, the committee believes. An agricultural credit corporation for the farmers of Washington and Benton counties will be formed with Bentonville as headquarters and with a board of directors of perhaps ten, named from the two counties, according to announcement made last night before the Farmers Improvement Association at Springdale, on Agricultural Credits. Column New York-()PJ-The Red Cross it something the average man takes on Jaith, ju«t ti he docs mother love or the wings of an airplane 'n which he files. Unless he is involved in .- general calamity, he may never see at first hand what the organization doei. But he trusts the goals to which it is pledged. This year the Red Cross in America is trying to raise at least 85 million dollars to carry out its widening program, which last year included the raising of a million pints of blood. Just what is the Red Cross? One of the most beautiful definitions was penned long ago by the late James A. Mills, who died 10 years ago this month, roved five continents in quest of news and was once told by Mahatma Gandhi, "When I enter heaven I expect to find you waiting to interview me at · the gates." * * * As a young man Mills served with the Red Cross in seven European countries during and after the first' orld War. What *·- .w, then and later, of the organizations' international work for the good of mankind led him to .vrite the following tribute to it: "I Am The Red Cross" "I am the Red Cress. I was born of thj hearts of men.l I am sustained by forty million souls. My mission is of mercy, kindness and charity. My bounds are the limits of · the earth. I am my brother's keeper. I know neither color, race nor religion. My creed it the creed of service. My voice is the voice of the American jeopje. My goal is the goal of a hieher humanity. My precept is the precept of God. My reward is the gratitude of the widow and orphan, of the strong and the sick, of the happy and th» bereaved. "I gu forth into the darkness of the night; into the uncertainties of the day. I penetrate the fields ot battle. 1 defy the peril of shell and bullet. I lighten the hi.rrors of the combat. 1 encourage and inspire the soldier. I give him a thousand comforts. I minister to those he has left at home. I claim the wounded from the battlefield; I binj their wounds and ease their sufferings. 1 mark the gra'-?s of the dead. "I eradicate epidemics. I am the | foe of plague and pestilence. I nitigate the horrors of floods and fires and wrecks. I am the arch* enemy of calamities -I triumph over poverty, want and. voe. I house the' homeless. I feed the hungry. I clothe the naked. I protect the widow and the orphan. "I am the friend and helper of all.nations. My hand and heart encompass the globe. My legionaries 1 send to the uttermost parts of the earth--across -the threatened ocean, through war-swept territories, over infested lands. I arn the sentinel o f - t h e health of the human race. My sympathy and succor are boundless. 1 A dozen nations return me homage. A dozen potentates pay me tribute. The people of the earth offer me their prayers. "My emblem is the cross-symbol of supreme charity and of the saviour of men. Before nie, the enemy stp.ys his hand and bows in reverence to my mercy. Behind me march (en million soldiers, with hearts for any fate. I challenge and triumph, over death. My strength and struggle are for the iving: my .prayers and compassion for ihe dead. "I am the saviour of life, the assuager of death. I am my brother's keeper. I sm the Red Cross.". . '· . Ten Yean Aio Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 12, 1942) An allegiance banner was presented Fayetteville high school in assembly Wednesday by Superintendent F. S. Root- on behalf of W.' F. Sonneman. The banner was an American fliig' on a blue background above the pledge of allegiance. Similar banners have befn given to Washington and Jef'fqrson schools. Orders have been received to abandon the Devil's Den CCC camp, effective March 25, it has been learned but the camp equipment will be left in such'a manner that the army could take over within a few.days. The possibility of enemy aliens being placed, in Arkansas CCC camps was recently advanced but the governor immediately protested such a plan. Questions And Answers Q--To what theatrical group did Shakespeare belong? A--Historians do not know definitely to what particular theatrical company Shakespeare belonged in the years before 1594. From 1594 to the end of his career he was In the Lord Chamberlain's Company, later known, as the King's Company. Q--Why do Eskimo women chew sealskin? A--They chew sealskin to soften it for making shoes. -ltM )«2 fcr-MUlgMk.. tet. THE Mnnri | .«lvr Ihr MMrdrr ·! .«·,(·· H »r- I etn, Jim Or tli, prlvat* hit* tirrn * HP* MOM lag Mum* y ON ruth. · nmttmrt *l tfcv mmrirrr* mmm. *NJi|Mri* I ·(·!·«(' Jurfc IkNNtiiHt. MMwtbrr Mriwtr. ···I bU *tii Dall? Dnnnmt. ··« · f v r n l f h ? rllrat. Mr», R** Wh**l- ·r, · wldem. XI T\AV|; SLADEN and Ames W»r- burton -had been rivtls for Sally Cravath. And now Ames Warburton was i u d d « n I j and thoroughly eliminated. 1 didn't develop that Idea verbally. Sally had shown a reluctance the moment I mentioned Dave. I didn't Want her clamming up oh me. ."Dave," »he began, "seems to have been born wilh a 'terrific Inferiority complex. 1 doubt if he'll ever get over It. He'll have a chip on his shoulder all hi* life. His story is simple, but 1 hate telling you. I'll sound rather--snobbish." "You couldn't," I assured her. "Well, If you've lot to have It, Dave comes from jome whistle stop In the Middle West. He was one of a big f a m i l y and there wasn't any money. But he Is verjr bright and ambitious. I'm practically quoting him--he 1 * told me · lot about himself, but not all. You sec, Dav« Is very bitter." I Td noticed thnt. "Financially spcnklns," she went on, "he didn't rale n college edu- rullon ,nt oil. He was just plain too poor. But he wasn't willlni to settle for some little job. He lot himself » preliminary cducatlftn. !by hook or crook, and then went llo college. Some place called Grls- ;kim\ I'd never' heard of It until ihe mentioned It nut, apparently, they have tonic uhony .standards out there, even us our respected Ivy League. And because Dave did .all sorts of menial job*, he wai made to feel that he dldn'i hrloni. Naturally, that 1 * ill rot anrt M mithl to forget It. But he can 1 !. It seems lo have cut into him very deeply." "Was he an athlete?" I asked. M No. Dave wasn't 'good old Sladen,' who once scored on 'Notre Dame or anythmf. He couldn't go into the insurance or brokerage business and browbeat the alumni Into buying stuff on the strength of tome heroic record. Dive w»« just a little guy. out for an education. A".d h« ipt tL But--" a very regular peirly alignment cut Into the red of an underlie--"1 tome- times think that Diyt would have been better o if he'd played ball In the sticks. He mlfht have lone places . . . there." · · · WELL, I could visualize all that " easily. Dissatisfied, restless, a cut, mentally, above th« norm of Ihe place. Consequently plagued, always, by sense of the Inadequacy around him and « desire Tor some better existence. And brought up, no d,oubt, on legends. Rockefeller, Carnegie, Schwab et al--Impinging, practically b»rc- 'oot, upon the American picture. Well, why not Dave Sladtn? , And It some light-haired kid-who, by rmon of birth, Inherl- ance and what-not had had advantage! that Dave hadn't had-- wa jnaklnf everything look like a ridiculous crumple. . .'. "That's . D i v e . " Sally's bright tend nodded. "He got hi* job with Jnclc Marney because he's very lever and--and aitute. I'm .ure ie knows at much about the bus- ness as Uncle Marney does. But m sure ot this too." Her eyes held mine a minute, then slanted down, h a queer streak of gr«jl*h-ycl- ow. "pave hate* the ground we walk on." Cravalh hnd Invited me to use ils den any lime 1 wanted to. I drifted In there after I'd brought tally horn*. It WH a comfortable Ittk place, snuffer i|» my own rpnm, and · tto* »pnl In wMch to arrange In nj mini 1K» farti I now had about the people at Windover. · These, I thought,, were pretty sketchy, . despite Sally'* effort*. Boiled down, 'they came to thia: Dolly Dumont was a dipsomaniac: Jack Dumont a.reputable business man. sometime college ath? lete and presently long-suffering husband. Eve Wheeler had a hatful of money, a chequered marital career and an awful lot of steely strength under a deceptively languid and sofl exterior. Dave Sladen had been forced to hoe the hard row. And slights and snubs.' I 'gathered, had left him with a cerlain worminegs of soul. · · · pRF-SENTLY 1 saw, too, that straight thinking required another pair of suspects to be put on my list. It seemed the height ot absurdity even to entertain the bare notion that Sally Cravath might be a killer. But Sally was one of us. She'd had at good, an opportunity as anyone else. And as for motive . . . well, who but Sladen, apparently, had one? So, feeling like . complete heel. I lumped the girl 1 was going goofy over In with the rest of the prospective homicides. Marston Cravath, though, was a different proposition. 1 liked him, and didn't like thinking of him as a killer, But suppose, for example, that behind the respectable and venerable facade of Cravath If Company something was rotten, and that Ame* Warburton 'had been on to It, Perhaps even, despite his clean honest appearance, Ames had gone in for a bit of blackmail. Or what if Ames, although ostensibly he had been »t Wlndover on neither occasion, was actually b e h i n d Iht crashing flower pot and the hurtling car? And If Cravath had somehow discovered It, coincident w i t h my coming, and made quick opportunity to beat Amet to th* next punch? None of all this appeared very probable, But the potslblllllti had, ~ thought, to b« taken Into consideration, It wa* all, however, a hoptlMt, cra«y-|ullt of conjecture. (T* ft* Cmtl*M4l) Dear Miss Dix: Some timeago 1 met Gary, and though It wasn't exactly love at first sight, we liked each other from the beginning and had many things in common. We began to go steady, and some of my girl friends told me I was making'a mistake because he had gone steady with several other ;ir]s. The.n my parents stepped i in and made me breal: off because of our youth--he was 19, I IB. We continued to see each other, and my friends continued to' advise me. One girl, especially, told me tales that made me break off completely with Gary. Now he is going with a girl who always told me she- thought he was a drip when he was goinjr with me. They are going steady, and she thinks he's marvelous. Gar;- and I see each other hi school, and sometimes I think from the way he look* at me that he still likes me. I'd like so much to go with him again, but don't know how to go about getting him back. Francesca A. Answer: You have been a very gullible victim of not one, but two very vicious "friends." One succeeded in getting you to break off with Gary while another stood by ready to take up where you left off. Obviously, none of these-girls are friends in any accepted sense of the word. You made the commonplace adolescent error of making a friend out of every acquaintance and schoolmate. Being so trusting has been a costly experience. It beats me why 'a girl who won't take a word bf advice from her mother is so easily convinced that all her contemporaries are oracles of wisdom, fully capable of plotting their own and anyone else's course of life. By now you realize the necessity for discretiin in following advice, especially that given too freely. You also, I sincerely hope, have learned not to listen to vicious gossip, but to form your own opinions. A girl who cannot get a boyfriend herself, or who cannot get the one she wants, enjoys nothing so much as spoiling another girl's dating. Most girls are no more discerning in such a case than you \vere. The insidious undermining that can be done with a few malicious lies, strategically placed, is appalling. A boy's character, or sometimes another girl's, can be wrecked in a few days. Aren't you ashamed for letting yourself be taken in by such a cheap trick? Gary, of course, is now In the clutches of one of these despicable females, and deserves sympathy. None of it was his fault. You are now entitled to win him back, by any means at hand. Make an all-out campaign of it. Invite him to a party--even if you have to trump up an occasion to have one yourself. If he has a birthday conveniently near, send him a card. In fact, send him a. card for any near-future event. M'lth the wide variety of greeting cards, on hand today, you're bound to be able to find one to serve your purpose. Even St. Patrick'! Day will do! Lei him know that while your parents won't permit J-oii to go steady because of your age, you do like him very much and would like to date him again, I hope the campaign is successful, but in the future be on. guard against your girl friends. i Offered Diplomatie Post · Franfurt, Germany-(/P)-Dr. Ru- dollf Mueller, prominent Fraqk- furt lawyer and economist, said today he had been offered the post of West Germany's first ambassador to Washington. One Dead In Timid Violence Tunis, Tunisia - (IP) - Violence, attributed to independence-seeking Tunisian nationalists, brought death to one man, injury to three others and scattered damage last night. Rolling Along HORIZONTAL I It rolls along track* Interlace .11 Italian city 13 Capital of Cuba 14 Mail win 15 Construct! 18 Atop 17 Paradlte . 20 It roll* alon( the itntt Jl Jewish month 3* Leg joint M Tolled ' 25 Restrain 2« Cereal 17 Kind of bean 21 Beer mugi 31 Draft-iron 35 Aboriginal Indian 3B Most braien 3? Ii 111 31 Sainted 31 High print (Bib.) 40 Three (prefix) 41 Make a loan 42 Russian set 43 Book ot th* Bible 4SCa»tljFfur 47WlnrM monster (Cr.) 41 Shapei to roll 41 Swedish city WNon-commls- sloned officers («b.) vnncAL I Rurtful tod Iftnttunm JSoon 4Fosaetflvt pronoun 5 Short missives 6 The first roller made by man 7 Merit t Hail! 9 Empty ' 10 Dinner course 11 It rolls .long with freight 13 Fall' flower II Unexploded shell 21 Alrican antelope 22 Regulated pitch 24 Meat cuts Antwar to Prtvlput Puzile unar i^ram _i» -urac JM i jnuui jiiTj*HLiiiur"i MLJMiarjs* oHijnnr-JEi nronuui JP j psanuurar) _ Qnnnrz)i-3**? saui JMULJ 25 It rolls alonf narrow-fauie tracks 27 Naggers 28 These roll along rinks 29 Dry 30 Rude itone tools 32 Turning 33 SmaD bodies oCland 34 Fence steps 3( Buddhist festival 38 King at Judu 41 Siberian river 42 River In Asia 44 Hot (Scot.) ; 4IFIih eggs p

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